Most wrestlers think they are setting magnetic goals for themselves. They are not.
This book, part vision board, part journal, part sports psychology, part motivational self-help, it asks 100 intriguing questions to wrestlers pursuing greatness.
The only thing more exciting than opening up a pack of baseball cards is to open up a pack of cards and pull the one player you knew whose childhood dream came true.
Sometimes, it takes total and complete darkness to see the absolute power and magnificence of the light.
To struggle and to understand.
Never the last without the first.
I was once told that the type of wrestler I was would be the kind of man I will be.
The age-old question on Long Island has always been,
“How do we retain our homegrown high school wrestling talent to stay and wrestle for a college program on Long Island?”
This picture is how.
The five most damaging words to accomplishment are,
“It’s not worth it anymore.”
Those five words have destroyed more dreams than failure.
Prior to this weekend you felt your season was near perfect and you were ready to submit it for a final grade.
No matter what you say, no matter what you do,
no matter if you use fear or praise to motivate,
your words, actions, and concern fall on deaf ears when someone is in a semi-slide.